ECSA Bulletin

by Episcopal Churchpeople for a Free Southern Africa
New York, New York, United States
October 10, 1994
12 pages
Type: Newsletter
Coverage in Africa: South Africa, Southern Africa
Coverage outside Africa: United States, Haiti, Yemen
Language: English
The newsletter includes excerpts from the address of President Nelson Mandela to a joint session of the US Congress, October 6, 1994. Newspaper articles included in the newsletter include: "Storm over SA arms to Yemen" by Eddie Koch and Paul Stober, "Restructuring ahead for commando units," "Washington accused of Haiti for 'pressure' pm SA,” "Parliament's new movers and shakers," "The back bench seizes the crown" by Chris Louw, "Arms and southern Africa a special report," "Voices against the industry" by Nan Cross, "Regional basis for disarming needed" by Eduardo Marino, "Rocks, snakes, and the South Africa arms industry" by Jacklyn Cock, "Buthelezi behind cabinet 'conflict'" by Chris Louw, "Clash of two holy Titans rock SA" by John Carlin, "High MP salaries alienate the poor," "Diocese calls for disarmament," and "The urgent need for moral reconstruction" by Barney Pityana. The newsletter includes an announcement of the Second International Conference on Afro-Anglicanism. It also includes a reprint from The Diakonia Community with the articles 'Church leaders challenged to "guide" politicians' and 'Church urged to "critically" support the reconstruction programme.' The newsletter includes information on Armscor, the Ministry of Defence, Joe Modise, ANC (African National Congress), the Yemen Economic Corporation, Gil Marcus, Constance Viljoen, the Freedom Front, Max Sisulu, Johnny de Lange, Geraldine Fraser-Moleketi, Pravin Gordhan, Tony Yengeni, Carl Niehaus, the IFP (Inkatha Freedom Party), the National Party, the South African Council of Churches, the SACC, Mangosuthu Buthelezi, Roelf Meyer, Archbishop Desmond Tutu, apartheid, KwaZulu Natal, Jacob Zuma, and the Reconstruction and Development Programme (RDP).
Used by permission of former board members of the Episcopal Churchpeople for a Free Southern Africa.
Collection: Private collection of David Wiley and Christine Root